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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 04, 1917 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-05-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


Iine Largest Assortment
fine woolens in the city is here for your inspection. We think you'll
gree that never have you seen classier fabricĀ§. Tailored in our in-
ritable style in a suit to your measure, they Will make you as smartly
ressed as any man in town.

5Ik4t Atdrgan A LITS SHOUL DRILL
Official newspaper at the University of
Mi-Lgan. Published every morning except
Monday during the university .vear .E i I)F CASN APPEALS TO

G.H.
eading Merchant Tailors

Wild Company
STATE STREET

-.Wxp
..Iva 0

...
...
r .N

Lee's Slotted Throat
TE 4 3R3ACKtET tt
Chi Wlater Book Shop
rare 30 .336 S. State 8t.

-,{. 7g7lel.}j KAj9t16' 17d

Bleycles

Switzerse
Hardware

Bicycle
Repairing

Rackets

Base Ball
Goods

Hey Fitting
Razor Blade
Sharpening

Mowers

310 State
Only HIardware
Near Campus

ANNOUNCEMENT

SAM BURCHFIELD

& CO.

Gives you the best Tailoring service
to be obtained anywhere in the coun-
try, coupled with a wonderful line
of Woolens.

i06 E. Hu -on Street .

Opposite Court House

SAM BURCHFIELD & CO.

We Offer You
'CURITY - - SERVICE - - LOCATION

Resources $3,8oo,ooo

Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
Main Office-
Northwest Corner Main and Huron
Branch Office
707 North University Ave.
[he Farmers &Mechanics Bank
offers the Best in Modern Banking
SECURITY " . -EFFICIENCY
:onvenient and Pleasant quarters. You Will
!e Pleased With Our Service. Two Offices
101-105 S. Main St. 330 8. State St.
Get a typewriter from
0. P. MAO R R1IL L
322 South State Street
-e will furnish you an instruction
book tree of charge. You will be a
ypst betore you know It.
PLAI N
EHOY - 30c
FRIED RICE, (plain), 25c
At All Times
Everyday have Fresh Home-
Made Hot Rolls served here-2
Rolls and Butter-5c.
Open 11 A. M. to 1 A. l.
ichigan Inn 611 E. Liberty
Telephone 948-R

DETROIT UNITED LINES
Between Detroit, Ann Arbor and Jackson
Cars run on Eastern time, one hour faste
than local time.
Detroit Liitea ano .xpress Cars-7:35 a.
., 8:ro a in. and houly tY 7:10 p. m., 9:10
(l. M.
Kalamazoo Limited Cars-8:48 a. 21. and
every two hours to 6:48 p. m.; to Lansing.
8:48 p. M.
Jackson E-xprs Cars-(Local stops west ol
Ann Arbor)-._9: 48 a. in, and every two hours
0 7:48 P. n.
Local Cars Eastbound-5:35 a. m., 6:40 a
n., 7:05 a. m. and every two hours to 7:a5 p
Vpsilanti- only, 9:zo a. in., :5Soma. n.,a :o5 p
1.1, 6:05 p. m., 1:45 p. m., 1io a. n., 1:2t
.. 7To Saline, change at Ypsilanti.
Local Cars Westbound--6:o5 a. M., 7:50 a
1., r0:2 .. :. z-2 a. m.
Twenty-two remarkable photo-
graphs of the Greek Play. Come
in and see then.
715 E. U"NIVERSITY
22 SpAlarmClocks
ERI $1.00 up
Fountain Pens-
Waterman and Conklin
U. of M. Jewelry
Schlanderer & Seyfried
UNOW
MODERNBARBER SHOP
332 State St.
A Particular Place
for Particular People.
FRANK U, 8011C, Prop.
UITARIAN STUDENTS DISCUSS
TEACHING AS A PROFESSION
Ruilt Jenzner, '17, Abigail Blackburn,
'18, alnd R. C. Hunter, '17, Will
Talk Sunday
"Teaching as a Profession" will be
discussed by the Students' society of
the Unitarian church at the regular
meeting at 6:30 o'clock Sunday even-
ig in the parlors of the church at the
corner of State and Huron streets. The
three members of the society who will
talk will be Ruth Lenzner, '17, Abigail
Blackburn, '18, and Roland C. Hunt-
ei', '17.
President Otto T. Kreuser, '17, will
be unable to preside at the meeting
due to an engagement to speak at
Dundee, Mich., Sunday evening on
"America's Foreign Policy After the
War."
The Rev. Mrs. Crooker, wife of Dr.'
Joseph Henry Crooker, for many
years pastor of the Unitarian church,
will speak at the morning services at

Entered at the post-office at Ann Arbor as
second-class matter.
)riice: Ann Arbor Press Building. Sub
scriptions: by carrier $2.s*; by mail, $0oo
Want ad. station: duarry'; Students' Sup1
S St:re;The Delta, cor. State and Packard
hones: Business, 96o; Editorial, 244
Communications not to exceed 3oo words
in length, or notices of events will be pub-
lished in The Daily, at the discretion of thet
Editor, if left at the office in the Ann Arbor
Press Bldg., or in the notice box in the westt
corridor of the general library, where the
notices ar collected at 7:30 o'clock eacu
evening.
John C. B. Parker.........Managing Edito
Clarence T. Fishleigh..BIsrness Manager,
Conrad N. Churcoii,.,.........N ew Editor
Lee 1. Joslyn.... ............City F isc
Harold A. Fitzgerald..........Sprt .ito7
Harold C. L. Jackson . fleaer-apD Edi"-
Marian Wilson... .. ....Wonen's Editoi
Leonard W. Nieter..,.Ass't Telegraph lEditort
DeForrest S. Rood..........lxchange [ditor
J. E. Campbell...Assrstant Business Managr
C. Philip Emery..Assistant Business Marge
Albert E. Horne..Assistant Business Manage
Roscoe R. Rau....Assistant Business Manar>
Night Editors
C. M. Jickling 1I. M. Carey
B. A. Swaney J. 1,. Stadeker1
L. S. Thompson E. L. Zeigler
Reporters
C. S. Clark James Schermerhorn, Jr
R. H. Fricken G. o. Brophy
D. H. Cruttenden Mildred C. Mighell
Annetta L.,.WXood F. A. Taber
T. F. McAllister Allan Shoenfield
C. C. Andrews R. T.. McI)
K. L. Wehmneyer Eugene Given
P. W. Gordon Helmuth Aaag
E. L. Rice C. I.. Goltin
Business Staff
Paul E. CholetteaHarry R. Louis
Harold Makinson Earl F. Ganschow
Harold R. Smith Seymour F. Wilson
Waster R. Payne Bernard *ohl
FRIDAY, APRIL 4, 1917.
Night Editor-D H. Cruttenden
THE COURAGE TO STICK
"Don't be a slacker and have father
and mother put you under cover hr
going to the farm to evade conscrip-
tion, if you have not had farm experi-
ence, or your going will not materially
increase the food production."
To these words of Dean Eflin er's
might well be added the injunction:
"Don't be a slacker and hide behind
military or farm service in order to
escape the consequences of insufficient
preparation for the not far distant fin-
als." The man who has shired his
school work and who chooses one o
these methods of evading his responsi-
bility to himself and his university
shows a lack of the moral fibre and
mental stamina which is necessary to
carry him through his term of service
Uncle Sam wants men of high ment
al and moral, as well as physical, cour-
age. It takes the same sort of perser-
verance and conscientious effort to cul-
tivate ones mind as it does to cultivate
fields of grain and to win campaigns.
It takes the same sort of courage to
face difficulties and overcome obstac-
les in any field. The man who proves
a slacker in one line of endeavor is in
danger of proving a slacker in an-
other line.
MEN WHO STAY BEHIND
To him who would serve his country
at the front, yet who cannot, we owe
our utmost deference and the deepest
sympathy. The ties which hold him
back are not of his binding, and not
for him to untie. The pain which lie
suffers may be even more acute than
the sifferings of those who are Wound-
ed on the field of battle, and for him
there is no healing. The call of the
colors may be earnestly and even ferv-
ently answered in his heart, though
his lips are silent.
So beware of judging him a slacker,
for one may truly serve and deeply
suffer in other fields than those of
battle.

America will fight the war to the
last potato.
The mother who didn't raise her boy
to be a soldier can send him to a farm.
Which is not saying that all who are
going to work on farms this summer
will be slackers.
There is many a student now whc-
could do his mite by raising spuds in
the dust on, top of his desk or book-
case.
City News
The first shipment of shrubs for the
Ann Arbor Civic association arrived
yesterday. They will be distributed
around the city this week. The second
shipment is expected to arrive soon. z
An eight and one-fourth poundl
daughter was born yesterday morning
in Dr. Peterson's private hospital to
Dr. A. C. Bartholomew, '01M, and Mrs.1
Bartholomew, of Van Wert, Ohio.
There is opportunity in The Michi-
gan Daily Ads. Read them.

LITERARY FlRESIM EN NOT TO
BE SLACKERS
Where are the fresh lits? Tuesday
1,00 men marched to Ferry field. Men
from all parts of the campus took part
in the drill. Each division represented
some class or sonie college. Along with
ti 0 rest marched two tine companies
of men wearing gray pots. However,
every one of those pots was topped by
a yellow button. Do we, the lit class
of 1920, have to depend on the engi-
neers to represent us?
Of course this drill is going to mean
a sacrifice of some time and pleasure.
It will be worth it. It will benefit each
of us individually to stand up straight,
to undergo the discipline, and to exer-
cise in the open air. It will benefit
t:e class as a whole to have a big,
live representation. This evidence of
our class spirit and loyalty will con-
mnand respect from the entire college.
We will be doing our part to show
the country how the University of
Michigan stands. Many are leaving to
enlist. It is our duty to them and to
the country to do our part.
Fifty fresh lits are drilling. iThere
is plenty of room for all 800. Not a
single one of us is a slacker. As a
class, we have shown fine co-opera-
tion in our school contests. Here i.s
an affair much more important and
much more serious than any we have
so far surmounted. Let us come to-
gether and apply our enthusiasm here.
Let us show the University the spirit
of 1920.
.C. R. W., Lit '20.
AMBULNCE CORPS PAN
ENLISTSSTUENT AID
FiRST UN1 OF 25 MEMI ER HY
SAIL FOR BORDEWX
JUNE 2
Plans for Michigan's official ambu-
lance corps in France are progress-
ing rapidly, and it is expected that the
first unit will sail June 2 for Bor-
deaux. President Harry B. Hutchins
has endorsed the movement, and the
committee is hoping for the full sup-
port of the student body and alumni.
The first unit of 25 has been organ-
ized and there is already a waiting list
of 23 names, with the probability of a
second unit being formed. The ap-
plications of men signed up for the
first unit must be sent in to A. D.
Rathbone, '19, by Wednesday, in or-
der to be formally approved and then
sent to Washington to secure pass-
ports.
It is required by the American am-
bulance field service in France, of
which the unit is a part, that appli-
cants be American citizens between
the ages of 21 and 35, who are experi-
enced in automobile driving and re-
pair work. The men will work with
the French army and will be quar-
tered together.
"We are confident of the success of
the enterprise, and are certain of the
continued support of faculty, students,
and alumni, which has been greatly
encouraging so far," sad A. D. Rath-
bone.
The campaign for the $10,000 neces-
sary to finance the men will be started
within the next week. The names of
those signed for the first unit fol-
low: A. R. Thompson, grad., J. E.
Chenot, '19L, G. A. Wilt, C. O. Wilson,
'20, R. W. Starrett, '20E, R. N. Hos-
kin, '20, H. T. Fletcher, '20, E. D.
Slater, '17, H. D. Wood, '19, G, W. Os-
good, '20, A. D. Rathbone, '19, G. R.
Larwill '20, K. Wesley, '17, T. F. Mc-
Allister, '18, P. H. Long, '20, G. W.
Lovell '18, A. J. Fox, '19, L. S. Thomn-

son, '18, R. W. Phelps, '20E, R. D.
Lamond, '17, H. R. Day, '20E, P. E.
Thomas, '19E, H. N. Brand, '19E, and
James Bulkley '17.
'M3TTEE WOIKS FOR FOOD
P REP 1REIDNESS IN 1ICIIO- A-N
School Children Are Encouraged to
Cultivate Simple
Corps
That all people in Michigan should
do their full part in the present coun-
try-wide food crisis is the appeal of
the state food preparedness commit-
tee at Lansing, who now plan to bring
Michigan's 1917 crops up to the maxi-
mum of production.
The committee is willing to supple-
ment the efforts of individuals or com-
munities when brought to its official
notice and asks that all citizens bring
to the committee's attention any sug-
gestion to aid greater production.
Hal H. Smith, a well known Detroit
lawyer, urges that the school children
in the district schools devote half an
hour a day to cultivating some food
crops, guided by a teacher who could
give them an elementary education in

LL
51 E. WILLIAM ST.
Ss
M d eĀ°" >' Mo f-'e a s u ,5 " re
S ii d up
Phone 2225
the use of the soil, and the develop-
ment of some simple crops. To en-
courage this movement, Mr. Smith is
willing to tender to the board the use
of half an acre of ground near the
iroen school, of Orleans township. He
viii have the groulid plowed and
made ready for' planting.
Will 1Be (r~ aied at (hive; iAeav
to Qok s 1ISpec4-
ors
Ten i einerin seniors will
ii: iu.:)lmiedr-dty ior \\ ashington to
e so naval ards at Phil-
aelphia, Fort Royal, S. C., and Quanto
\ ., in resi e to a telegram sent
from \Vsl isM by ,l a na fird, '90E.
They wilt be graduated before leaving.
i staes that the men
S d in laying out and inspect-
,pon r pt of the telegram Prof.
II. l. ig- ca-led the seniors togeth-
er and asked for volunteers. Fifty-
t teir willingness to go and
19 we;re chosen by lot from those elig-
'be t:n f satisactory work.
The'e are the men leaving: Louis
'ieterih, '17E, Louis B. Hyde, '17E,
Bedell . Stewart, '171, { . . Rose,
\tn, '17E, Harry M.
1h 'E, t Lou i. Craidall, '17E, R.
Don!l McCree '1 Arthur D. Roese,
17E, and I. II. Whittingham, '17E.
I-------c.- fte

to college students for a full
sunmmer's work. For full infor-
[nation wrih
THlE NATIONAL MAP CO.
ianjaipolis, Indiana
has $3,750 on its list' of contributions.
The squad will be sent to the front
just as soon as complete eqfuipment is
received.
Pennisylvania: A 60-foot gasoline
cruiser haq been presented to the
naval training unit by Mr. Edward
Lang of New ;York. The boot, with its
crew, will be offered to the government
for patrol duty on the Jersey coast.
Kansas: Mothers' day was celebrat-
ed May 1, by fraternities and soror-
ities. The university was thrown open
to the visiting parents.
Yale: Time naval training station
located in the Yale boathouse has been
approved by the commandant of the
naval district, Admiral Usher. The
equipment includes two power cutters
and two pull cutters which will be
used to train men for th'e naval coast
defense reserve.
h wt: Twenty members of the uni-
versity band will go on a 10-weeks'
tour under the auspices of the Mutual
Chautauqua this summer. This will be
the first college band to appear on
chautauqua platforms.
Princeton Airmen Receive Two Planes
Princeton, N. Y., May 3.-Actual in-
struction for the Princeton aero corps
will be started this week following the
arrival of two aperoplanes for the
corps.
Try ThA naily fo. avic

hk

QUARRY DRUG CO'S.
Prescription Store
Cor. S*ate & N. University

40c & 50c
at

I

~{ 4'
.z. _

Rubber
; 3afin Cps

W E G UA RA NT EE
$3OO.O '

s

" x'36' .i1i? 's { h 4zt 98? ' ; " ia ?: nlill 99i t '4!'li li ll6 E 4t if ll l ll ll ll li d'.i
IGOD's OVT OF DOOR.S
Gait Your Recremtion Ott of
O-i Stock Is comrplete arid
P r +" Ri t
f VL &K f1 B OK TOR

Han x ard: Tbhir s tditmt v ee
among the 80 men chosen by the gov--
_rilt to tale up training at the
.S wamtu school for naval air ser-
'4cc. Mlore than 500 aplplied.
mio : One iogsand farmer of the
at of Ohio have asked the univer-
5it to s i them students to help do
the work. The students are not forth-
mIs I, and the farmers have threaten-
(d to plant no more crops until nmor(,
help issecured.
I %:Th~eamulance fund non

. _.. .. i l a A 11L7 LAt1J 1(11 8F31 Y 14:07.

W~~tomen

.E- ___- t

High above the
A terag'e are these

GAOSS SPECIAL SUITS
FOR MEN

$18.50

first round matches in the
rnarnent positively must be
by tonight.

tennis
played

GIRLS INDEXING CARDS AT
UNION MAY WORK 1)RNINGS
Work at the intelligence bureau at
he Michigan union will be carried on
n the morning as well as the after-,
loon so that girls who have hitherto
een unable to arrange hours for work-
ng will be able to do so.
The indexing material will be kept
n the tables in the dance hall, and the
juestionnaries can be obtained at the
lesk in the office.
More girls are urged to report at the
inion, as there still is a great deal
if work to be done.
Shirts made to measure. G. H. Wild
Do., Leading Merchant Tailors. State

They will give many a $25
suit a run for the money.
Not only are they superior
in workmanship, but,
-the materials are all wool
-the styles are correct
-the fabrics are the newest
and they are tailored to give
real service. So far are they
above the ordinary run of
suits at this price, that they
are in a class by themselves.
A try-on will convince you.
WORTHI MORE

I

I

F. W. GROSS

309 So. Main

W J1O:30 o'clock.

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